How to hack Wi-Fi password by Apkzune
We’re confident there’s a solid reason for you to know about this network.
password, then here’s how to find it. You probably have a Wi-Fi network on
home or live near one (or more) that appears on a list every time you
your laptop or look at your phone.
The problem is that if there is a padlock next to the network name (aka
the SSID, or service set identifier), it signals that security is enabled. You
you won’t be able to access the net or the lovely sweet internet unless you
has a password or passphrase.
Perhaps you have lost your own network password or do not have any
neighbors who are ready to share their Wi-Fi. You could just go to a cafe,
grab a coffee and connect to the “free” Wi-Fi there. Download an app like
Wi-Fi map (available for iOS and Android) for your phone, and you’ll have
a list of millions of free Wi-Fi hotspots to choose from (including some
passwords for closed Wi-Fi connections if shared by any of the
However, there are additional options to reconnect to the wireless network.
network. Some may need patience so severe that the concept of coffee
appear to be a viable option.
Windows commands to get the key
This method only works to recover a Wi-Fi network password (also known as
as a network security key) if you forgot one
It works because Windows creates a profile for each Wi-Fi network you
connect to. When you tell Windows to bypass the network, it forgets the
password too. This will not work in such an instance. However, very few
people do it openly.
Need to launch a Windows command prompt with administrator
Access. Click on the Star Menu, type “cmd” (without the quotes) and
the menu will display a command prompt; right click on that entry and choose
Execute as administrator. This will open the black box containing the prompt—
the line with a right-facing arrow at the end, possibly something like
C:\WINDOWS\system32>. Where you type will be shown by a flashing
cursor. Start with this:
The results will display a section called User Profiles, which contains all
Wi-Fi networks (also known as WLANs or wireless local area networks)
that you accessed and stored. Choose the one you want the
password, highlight it and copy it. At the prompt below, write the following,
but replace the Xs with the name of the network you copied; the quotes are
only needed if the network name contains spaces, such as “Cup o Jo Cafe”.
netsh wlan show profile name=”XXXXXXXX” key=clear
reset the router
This won’t work if you connect to someone else’s WiFi in the apartment next door
door. This requires physical access to the router. However, before making a
full router reset just to connect to your personal wifi, please consider logging in
the router first. If you forgot your password or Wi-Fi key, you can
reset it quickly from there.
This is not feasible if you don’t know the router’s password. (Unless you
went out of his way to set the same password for both the Wi-Fi password
and router password are not the same.) Resetting the router is only possible
if you have internet connection through Wi-Fi (which already
proved otherwise) or physically over an Ethernet cable.
Check the stickers on your router before performing a reset, if one was provided
by your Internet Service Provider (ISP). The ISP may have set the SSID and
network security key directly on the hardware.
The core option is as follows: Almost all routers on the market include
a built-in reset button. Push it with a pen or an unrolled paper clip and hold
for about 10 seconds to reset the router to factory settings.
Again, do this from a PC connected to the network via Ethernet;
restarting the router would likely disable any Wi-Fi connections for the
time being. Actual access is usually done using a web browser, however
many routers and whole-home mesh systems can now be operated by one
Some routers may also include a sticker indicating the default Wi-Fi
network name (SSID) and network security key (password), allowing you to
reconnect to the network after a reboot.
Typically, the URL you enter into a browser to view a router’s settings is
192.168.1.1 or 192.168.0.1, or some variant. Try them randomly; generally
it works. Open a command prompt and run ipconfig to see which PC is
connected to the router via Ethernet. Look for an IPv4 address that starts
with 192,168 in the middle of the absurd. The other two spaces, known as
octets will be various values between 0 and 255. Take note of the third octet
(probably a 1 or 0). The room is unique to the PC you are using to connect
In the browser, type 192.168.x.1, replacing the X with the number of the
ipconfig lookup. The 1 in the last octet must point to the router, which is
the first device on the network. (For more information, see How to access
Settings of your Wi-Fi router.)
The router should ask for your username and password in this
point (which, again, is probably not the same as the Wi-Fi SSID and network
security key). If you haven’t already, take a look at your manual. Alternatively,
go to RouterPasswords.com which exists to inform users about the default
username/password on every router ever made.
You will immediately notice a trend among router manufacturers to use
login “admin” and password “password”, so feel free to test these
first. As most people are lazy and never update their
passwords, you can try these options before pressing the reset button.
Turn on the wireless network(s) and assign
passwords while in Wi-Fi settings. After all, you don’t want to share
with your neighbors until you have their consent.
It also makes it simple to enter your Wi-Fi password on a mobile device.
Nothing is more annoying than trying to connect a smartphone to Wi-Fi
with some complicated and impossible-to-type bullshit with your thumbs, even if
is the most secure password you have ever generated.
decipher the code
You probably didn’t come here because the headline said “reset the
router.” You want to know how to crack the password of a Wi-Fi network.
Searching for “wifi password hack” or other variations generates a multitude of
results, most of which are for software on sites where adware, bots,
and frauds abound. The same can be said for the countless YouTube videos
telling you how to crack a password by visiting a certain website on your
You do so at your own risk if you download these applications or visit these websites.
Many are phishing scams at best. If you go this route, we recommend
choose a PC on which you might make some mistakes. When I
tried, my antivirus luckily killed a lot of tools before I could
start running the EXE installation file.